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Trump Launches Into An 'Awkward' Dad Dance As YMCA Plays At His Pennsylvania Rally

Trump Launches Into An 'Awkward' Dad Dance As YMCA Plays At His Pennsylvania Rally

President Trump indulged in a dance that involved him bobbing his knees and fist-pumping the air.

Image Source: Getty Images/ Photo by Jeff Swensen (L) Photo by Jeff Swensen (R)

As Trump's Pennsylvania rally was coming to an end on Tuesday night, the Village People's YMCA began playing in the background and our POTUS could not help but groove to its addictive beats. With the closing of his second campaign in Johnstown, the commander-in-chief broke into what is being described as an "awkward dad dance" on stage. Right after assuring the cheering crowd that he would "make America safe again" and "make America great again," the classic hit number began blasting and President Trump indulged in a dance that involved him bobbing his knees and fist-pumping the air, reports Daily Mail.

 



 

 

 



 

 

Trump was seen indulging in the awkward dance moments after telling those who COVID-19 that he understands their pain after his recent bout with the illness. "To everyone fighting to recover from the virus, I feel your pain because I've felt your pain," he said before boasting that he is now "immune" after spending four days at the Walter Reed National Military Medical Center. "I went through it now. They say I’m immune. I feel so powerful," he said, according to Forbes. "I could come down and start kissing everybody. I'll kiss every guy. Man and woman" continued the leader of the free nation.

 



 

"Look at that guy, how handsome he is. I'll kiss him. Not with a lot of enjoyment, but that's OK," he claimed. The 74-year-old then told the crowd that he "felt like Superman" and asked if members of the audience had also contracted COVID-19. "Who has had it? Who has had it here? Yeah, a lot of people. A lot of people. You're the people I want to say hello to because you're right now immune," he said. Trump has been repeatedly claiming that he is immune to the deadly virus. "I'm immune," he said during an interview on Fox News Channel's Sunday Morning Futures. "The president is in very good shape to fight the battles." 

 



 

 

 



 

 

Last week, he told Fox News' medical contributor, Dr. Marc Siegel, "Right now I’m medication free," adding, "I’m not taking any medications as of, you know, probably 8 hours ago. Which frankly makes me feel good, I don’t like medication." He also revealed his intention of donating his own plasma to help others who were suffering from more serious symptoms of the virus. "Well I will, nobody’s asked me that question, actually, but I will, if they want me to do it, I’d love to do it," he shared. President Trump also flaunted having "such great access to medical" in the White House.

 



 

 

 

 



 

 

"It’s a lot easier for me than somebody that doesn’t have access to a doctor so easily where it’s a big deal to see a doctor," he said adding, "But I think very important for me was very early, as soon as I felt something … the big secret for me was I got there very early. I think it would have gotten a lot worse. One of the doctors said he thought it would have gotten a lot worse."

 



 

 

Trump said Regeneron Pharmaceuticals Inc.'s experimental antibody cocktail had made a "tremendous difference" in his recovery. "I think I would have been in much worse shape had I not taken this medication," he said, revealing that he was ready to leave the hospital after one day. On October 2, he was placed on an experimental antiviral therapy developed by Gilead called remdesivir therapy. The White House physician Dr. Sean P. Conley said that Trump's immune system had developed antibodies for the virus and on Thursday, he cleared him to rejoin his public duties.

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